interlard


Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus.
References in periodicals archive ?
They certainly focus on Tyndale's translation of the Bible into English, with notices that "the papists read the lives, stories, and gifts of men in the Bible as things no more pertaining unto them, then a tale of Robin Hood" (1573), and earlier emphases on the Pope's efforts to sell the people "a tale of Robin Hood" along with "pelting pardons" and "stinking Bulles of lead," which are interlarded with random references to the classical figures of Nero, Phallaris, Diocletian, Jupiter, and the Turks (John Phillips, A Friendly Larum against Papists, 1570).
Socrates observed that "men's talk was interlarded with...
By contrast Balaustion's Adventure was often considered insufficiently classical, for instance by Browning's friend Dante Gabriel Rossetti, who wrote to his mother: I also declaimed Browning's new poem "Balaustion's Adventure" one day on the lawn outside the house from first to last (of course with book)--a process lasting about an hour and a half, with so much provocation to the nerves--the structure of the work being beyond all conception perverse--that we voted it at the end the name of "Exhaustion's Imposture." However of course it has its beauties, but it consists chiefly of a translation of Euripides' Alcestis, interlarded with Browningian analysis to an extent beyond all reason or relation to things by any possibility Greek in any way.
In the 1918-19 Studies, expositions of the biological psyche are interlarded with readings of the American classics, producing a method that might be called anatomy as criticism.
Interlarded are references to the titular visit during which Williams and his lover dined with the Smiths, listened while they read poetry postprandially, and, in the morning, visited a Fascist-era building that Williams "loved" (97).
(9) This is clear enough, but from hereon are interlarded propositions about Saussurean distinctions between langue and Parole; which lead us away from our theme with what Peter Brooks sees fit to describe as Levi-Strauss's interest in the 'atemporal matrix structure of narrative.
Apparently launched as an idea by publishers Herve and Anne Chopin, and enthusiastically endorsed by Wifredo Lam's son Eskil, it is structured around hundreds of full-color reproductions of Lam's art, interlarded with six substantive essays by philosopher/sociologist Jacques Leenhardt, and concluding with a useful decadeby-decade biography by Africanist art historian Jean-Louis Paudrat.
In like spirit, though he was the original author of the "Chaldee Manuscript" that made Blackwood's launching such a succes de scandale, the version he actually submitted to William Blackwood was expanded without his consent by Wilson and Lockhart, who "interlarded" it with many sharply partisan attacks--so much "deevilry" [sic] in Hogg's opinion (Author's Life 43).
When the door was open and he was dictating an editorial, recalled one man, "his speech was so interlarded with sulphurous and searing phrases that the whole staff shuddered.
The dignified presentation of the sponsor has too often been abandoned for hucksters' tattle, interlarded into the middle of programs and tiresomely continued at the end.
A handful of Shakespearean scenes are mulled over in chapter after chapter, producing a repetitiousness interlarded with meditations on comic theory, modern jokes, and comic performance, many of them interesting but digressive.
She interlards her chapter on Thatcher's removal from power with quotations from Shakespeare's "Julius Caesar." Berlinski has a doctorate in international relations, yet her book reads like the work of a lively and intelligent but untrained mind.